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Copy of Equal Relationships

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by

andrew sortwell

on 29 January 2015

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Transcript of Copy of Equal Relationships

Equal Relationships
Developing Equal and Respectful Relationships:
A relationship is any association, good or bad, that you have with another person. Close relationships can be formed between good friends and the more thoughts, feelings and hopes are shared, the closer the relationship becomes. Developing equal and close relationships requires effort from all people involved.
Recognising and Responding to Abusive Situations:
Abuse is the physical or emotional hurt caused to a person by the mistreatment or others. It is the misuse of power, control or anger to make someone else feel manipulated, hurt, scared or humiliated. The five types of abuse are
physical
,
emotional
,
sexual
,
neglect
or
domestic violence
.
Mini Assessment:
Research a television program or a movie that depicts a relationship where one person is completely dependent on another or where a relationship is being developed.
Impact of Violence and Abuse on the Individual and their Relationship:
Using TEEL structure, write a paragraph outlining the impact violence and abuse have on individuals and their relationships.

To be handed in at the end of the lesson to be marked.
The Importance of Support:
Ensure you see a doctor or nurse to take care of any physical problems. Reach out for support for your emotional pain. Friends, family, and mental health professionals all can help. If you're in immediate danger, dial 000.
Think of all the relationships you are currently in. Draw a table with two columns. In one place the people you have a good relationship with and why and in the other the people you don't have a good relationship with and why.
What makes a relationship successful?
active listening
decision making
negotiation
conflict resolution
use of power
empathy
speaking up
Clickview Activity - Good, Better, Best
Ground Rules:
In pairs, develop ground rules and boundaries that would be relevant to you starting a relationship with a boyfriend or girlfriend.
Ground Rules:





Boundaries:





Personal Power:
Using TEEL write a paragraph on how someone could use appropriate personal power to contribute to positive relationships.
What responsibilities are required by the people in the following relationships to make them successful?
Relationships:
Group 1 - Mother and Teenage Daughter
Group 2 - Mother and Teenage Son
Group 3 - Student and Teacher
Group 4 - Boyfriend and Girlfriend
Group 5 - Teenager and Grandparent
Remember to write down the movie and the characters names!
1. Explain the relationship that the two people have.
2. Why do you believe that they are dependent on one another or have decided on forming a relationship?
3. What skills did they use to create the relationship?
4. In your opinion is the relationship a good or bad one. You need to back up your answer with some facts from the TV show or movie.
5. What suggestions could you give to help the relationship?
1. Who has the power in this scenario and why?
2. What advice would you give to all people involved?
Scenario 1:
Elvis, is a popular boy and sports captain at school. He is older than Jacqui but liked her. He asked her to the school formal. She was excited and immediately said "Yes". They went together and had a great time. On the way home Elvis stopped the car and put pressure on Jacqui to have sex with him. Jacqui felt uncomfortable and didn't want to, but eventually gave into him.
Scenario 2:
1. Do you believe that one of these have more control then the other and why or why not?
2. What advice would you give to both people?
Dean, 16 year old, and Josie, 15 year old, have been dating for three months. Dean really likes Josie, but he hasn't been seeing much of her lately because he is hanging out with his mates. Josie wants Dean to spend more time with her.
What may be the consequences for a person who may feel
powerful
in a relationship?
What may be the consequences for a person who may feel
powerless
in a relationship?
Family Violence:
The Family Law Act 1975 (Section 4AB) defines the meaning of family violence as:
violent, threatening or other behaviour by a person that coerces or controls a member of the person’s family (the family member), or causes the family member to be fearful.
Dating violence is when one person purposely hurts or scares someone they are dating.
Date Violence:
Teens and young women experience the highest rates of relationship violence. In fact, 1 in 10 female high-schoolers say they have been physically abused by a dating partner in the past year.

If you haven't dated much, it can be hard to know when a relationship is unhealthy. Some signs of teen dating abuse include:
Constantly texting or sending instant messages (IMs) to monitor you
Insisting on getting serious very quickly
Acting very jealous or bossy
Pressuring you to do sexual things
Posting sexual photos of you online without permission
Threatening to hurt you or themselves if you break up
Blaming you for the abuse

Teenage girls in physically abusive relationships are much more likely than other girls to become pregnant. Abuse can get worse during pregnancy, and it can harm the baby growing inside you. Never get pregnant hoping that it will stop the abuse. You can ask your doctor about types of birth control that your partner doesn't have to know you are using.

If you are under 18, your partner could get arrested for having sex with you, even if you agreed to have sex.
Examples of behaviour that may constitute family violence include (but are not limited to):
an assault; or
a sexual assault or other sexually abusive behaviour; or
stalking; or
repeated derogatory taunts; or
intentionally damaging or destroying property; or
intentionally causing death or injury to an animal; or
unreasonably denying the family member the financial autonomy that he or she would otherwise have had; or
unreasonably withholding financial support needed to meet the reasonable living expenses of the family member, or his or her child, at a time when the family member is entirely or predominantly dependent on the person for financial support; or
preventing the family member from making or keeping connections with his or her family, friends or culture; or
unlawfully depriving the family member, or any member of the family member’s family, or his or her liberty.
Sexual Harassment:
Sexual harassment is any unwanted or unwelcome sexual behaviour, which makes a person feel offended, humiliated or intimidated. Sexual harassment is not interaction, flirtation or friendship which is mutual or consensual. Sexual harassment is a type of sex discrimination.
Sexual harassment may include:

staring or leering
unnecessary familiarity, such as deliberately brushing up against you or unwelcome touching
suggestive comments or jokes
insults or taunts of a sexual nature
intrusive questions or statements about your private life
displaying posters, magazines or screen savers of a sexual nature
sending sexually explicit emails or text messages
inappropriate advances on social networking sites
accessing sexually explicit internet sites
requests for sex or repeated unwanted requests to go out on dates
behaviour that may also be considered to be an offence under criminal law, such as physical assault, indecent exposure, sexual assault, stalking or obscene communications.
If you have experienced violence, you may feel shock, fear, sadness, and confusion. You may even feel numb, or think that what happens to you doesn't matter. But no one has the right to hurt you or make you feel afraid. Many groups and people want to help you live a healthier, happier life.
Ways to get help include:
Calling the police. If you are in immediate danger, call 000.
Calling hotlines. Learn more about different help hotlines. Hotlines provide support and resources. They also can help you create a safety plan for leaving an abuser.
Reaching out to people you trust. People who care want to help. You can start with family, friends, or community organizations.
Talking to a health care professional. Doctors, nurses, and counselors can offer physical aid, emotional support, and resources. Go to a hospital emergency room if you need immediate help for injuries.
Contacting a shelter or rape crisis center. Shelters provide food, housing, and other types of help. You can find shelters and services by contacting a hotline or through state resources.
Contacting an advocate. Advocates are people who are trained to help someone who has lived through domestic violence, dating violence, or sexual assault. You can talk to an advocate on the phone or in person, confidentially and for free. Advocates can explain options and programs in your community that may include legal support, counseling, emergency services, and other resources. Advocates work in shelters and in community-based programs.
If you have been living in an abusive relationship you have probably thought about getting out, or have some sort of a safety plan. The following dot points will help you make a secure safety plan to help you in these situations.

This will also be helpful if you know someone who is being abused as well.


There are some important things to remember when you are making a safety plan:

Working out how to stay safe is not the same thing as taking responsibility for stopping the abuse or trying to prevent ‘blow-ups’. The violence is not your responsibility. Trying to prevent violence can leave you feeling like ‘walking on eggshells’ because people who are abusive often choose to find new triggers to justify and excuse their angry and controlling outbursts.
Safety plans need to be updated regularly, especially when things change that might lead to new risks - such as a pregnancy or new baby, separation, property settlement, court orders for parenting time or having a new partner.
Domestic and family violence support services can help with safety planning, and give you ideas to add to those you already have. Check here for local services, phone 1800RESPECT on 1800 737 732 or call your state domestic violence crisis line.
Safety Planning:
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